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Dr Who

Up to date as of January 31, 2010

From TARDIS Index File, the free Doctor Who reference.

The mathematical concept of Pi (3.14159...) was the ratio of any circle's circumference to its diameter.

In the Tomb of Rassilon on Gallifrey a death trap existed to guard Rassilon, where stepping so far into the room would cause lightning to strike down upon the intruders. Pi was the only way to reach across the room without being destroyed. (DW: The Five Doctors)

The square root of Pi is (approximately) 1.772453850905516027298167483341. The Doctor used that sequence to understand the intelligence of the Midnight Entity. (DW: Midnight)

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This article uses material from the "Pi" article on the Dr Who wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.


Up to date as of February 02, 2010

Memory Beta, the wiki for licensed Star Trek content.

Π π Pi is a letter in the Greek language alphabet of Earth, originating in the early period of Human history. It is used for designations in science, mapping and other fields used in space travel and communications. Many planets, planetoids, stars and star systems use a variation of this term in their name.

Greek alphabet
Α α - Β β - Γ γ - Δ δ - Ε ε - Ζ ζ - Η η - Θ θ - Ι ι - Κ κ - Λ λ - Μ μ - Ν ν - Ξ ξ - Ο ο - Π π - Ρ ρ - Σ σ - Τ τ - Υ υ - Φ φ - Χ χ - Ψ ψ - Ω ω

Pi at Wikipedia

Pi could also refer to:

This article uses material from the "Pi" article on the Memory-beta wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.


Up to date as of February 07, 2010

From Lostpedia

The DVD cover of Pi.

Pi [1] is a 1998 psychological thriller movie written and directed by Darren Aronofsky, who is also known for directing "Requiem For A Dream"[2]. Aronofsky was such a fan of Lost, he had his agents ask if he could direct an episode.[3] According to Damon Lindelof, Aronofsky was originally slated to direct the episode called "?" because "We thought it would be a cool shout-out to him since he made the movie Pi, which was just the symbol for pi." [4] Unfortunately, Aronofsky had to cancel directing the episode due to his wife Rachel Weisz's pregnancy.[5] They had hoped to be able to get Aronofsky back to direct an episode in the near future, but in the April 17, 2009 Lostpedia interview, they said:

At one time, we came very close to having Darren Aronofsky direct an episode of Lost and that was very exciting to us. But, the truth is, movie directors are focused on their movie careers and it was no different with Darren when it all came down to it. His obligations to his various movies precluded him from actually coming to Hawaii and shooting the show. And I think that now the ship has sort of sailed, going into the last season of the show, we dont feel it's really the time or place to be engaged in sort of artful diversion.

We're really gonna focus on finishing out our narrative, and the episodes, by-and-large, will be directed by the directors who have brought us this far successfully with the series, principally Jack Bender. We are very thrilled to be heading into the home stretch, and we're going to be doing that with our regular collaborators.

Carlton Cuse, The Lostpedia Interview:Carlton Cuse & Damon Lindelof

Parallels to Lost

  • In the opening scene, we are introduced to the main character, Max, with a close-up shot of his opening eye.
  • The storyline features a search for a 216-digit number, and 216 is exactly double that of 108, the sum of Lost's Numbers.
  • The recurrent appearance of a mysterious number set everywhere (in the movie, the Fibonacci series, on the show, The Numbers)
    • It is worth noting, however, that the Fibonacci series is observable in many places in nature, whereas the numbers are not.
    • Another difference is that the Fibonacci series is an infinite series of numbers, as opposed to six.
  • One character's obsession with the numbers and the idea that figuring them out will reveal a great truth (in the movie, neurotic mathematician Max Cohen, on the show, Hurley). Cohen is another name for an Aaronite which is a priestly descendant of Aaron, brother of Moses. Aaron is also the name of Claire's son.
  • Strong religious imagery, fantasies, and sequences with a hallucinatory feel in both.
  • Central to both plots is the repeated use of a board game that uses black and white pieces to illustrate principles of life (Go in the movie, backgammon on the show).

External links

  • Wikipedia article
  • Entertainment Weekly
    • Darren Aronofsky will direct Lost - October 26, 2005
    • Lost: Aronofsky will not direct - March 3, 2006
  • IMDB Entry

This article uses material from the "Pi" article on the Lostpedia wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.


Up to date as of February 04, 2010

From Wookieepedia, the Star Wars wiki.


The title of this article is conjectural.

Although this article is based on canonical information, the actual name of this subject is pure conjecture.

Boba Fett? Boba Fett? Where?

This article would greatly benefit from the addition of one or more new images.

Please upload a relevant canonical image and place it here. Once finished, this notice may be removed.

Pi was a letter in the Secondary alternate alphabet. Pi was often used as a call sign for Imperial freight craft, specifically Cargo containers. Class-A Cargo Container Pi 3 is one such example.


  • Star Wars: X-wing (First appearance)
  • Star Wars: TIE Fighter
  • Star Wars: X-wing vs. TIE Fighter
  • Star Wars: X-wing Alliance

See also

This article uses material from the "Pi" article on the Starwars wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.

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